The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 14, 1930 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 14, 1930
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

May 14,1930 The ttpper lotfiROWERSOF Mahoney, an old time resident of LuVette vicinity, was here last , shakttt hsiids with old friend Wakes his home in Fort Dodge. ?if fift" *«H*»<* and field meet the tfumboldt fair e5hlbl « 0 , n « **ool work of "** week at *• ? ra6ka Bnd bustaess * anjames Zwlefel flttend welcomed .,^t. Comta , unlty club nas teen organ- feed n Luverne.' president, Editor Cole- ' Pred Aaron Jenn- The son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wegner was quite badly bruised last *« * y iS d ,.?V£ e J! ar ^ h k' ) * ch °ol build- car. [Wesley Dairy (Olub Held a Meeting May 6 at Louis Kent Home, 1930 4-H CLUB AIMS AND ACTIVITIES. tedyard Townshlii Farm Bureau Met May 2 at the J. ifc Holeomb Rome. along nicely, Thompson from at the Parcntal Mrs. Blanshan from Brltt spent over The members of th'e LuVerne gun ?i wm 5 t u Sunday af ternoon north o the Northwestern depot. The J. J. club postponed the Mother' f?L p ^°S fe ' m whioh was to have been held Friday at the city hall. •-***• and Mrs. Ed. Fuller and family ' sS?, **nmeteburg spent Sunday with Harry Von Draska and wife, M Mr8 A™ ^ Masterson and daughter, Mrs. Anna Godfrey drove to Humboldt on a shopping tour Thursday. w^^ resbyte £ lan Ladles> Ald m <*' on Wednesday with a good attendance at the home of Mrs. F. I. Chapman. v^^'J^ 1 " RIch ards from. Bancroft spent Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Miller and family. nd and h attetndlng tne'dedlcation of the band st and in the city square at e Thursday were Mr. and Cha P man < Mr- and Mrs. W. famUy ' Mr - and Mrs « and two d aughters Godfrey and wife. Panora - son Rogers of thls Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Masterson snent _- y with their daughter, _ J* on . Hlbbard and family of near • boldt. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Phillips of Alfh» a * Pe "L se Y, era i day «last week^t mnV,l«~""i "£' "« 6 t*o Ul mis pIBOG is moving to Fort Worth, Texas; where Li« eai ? e i y ' Mr> and Mrs - Rogers have to £t «, , n ° ra the past week helping to get the family ready to move to Fort worth, • The play, "Who Wouldn't be Crazy?" - tarce comedy presented by the senior class of the LuVerne schools at the school gymnasium, May 9, was greeted by a packed house. The play was giv- ?,?Jn f e acts> s P eotaJ ty dances following acts one and two, being a skeleton dance by Loretta Howie, Delores r/ir.r. ntirf T^AMAJ-I... «*i_ii_j._. - regular meeting last Tuesday, May 6 at the home of Louis Kent The parents of the members also attended the meeting. It was a "get acquainted meeting" for the new members and all responded to roll call by naming the breed of calf owned and telling the number of years in club WOrK. Questions on feeding and manage- • ment were written on slips by members 1 • and^ redistributed for discussion by j» SSfSAml* 1 / ad ?*™Z a*JK „ C. TJ. i r, * "seiuy morrison ( a short talk on 4-H club activities. Wool Meeting at Swea City. »A/r fj ea owe, Delores DeMott and Dorothy Sellstrom, of Al> OI ja, with Jeanette Goeders of Algona at the piano. Acts two and three were olio wed by a tap dance by Vera Big- ngs and Vera Tiede with Miss Swenson at the piano. The players did their parts well and the evening's entertainment was/greatly enjoyed by all present. Extension Service met with some of the county sheep growers at Swea City last Thursday evening to discuss the possibilities of Kossuth county farmers taking part in the national wool pool. The National Wool Marketing Corporation which the Iowa Sheep & Wool Growers' association is a member to have 100,000,000 pounds of wool has been *n. the at Shakopee, Minnesota, the taktaB i=« sch001 board have el- Miss Bowman from Churdan as tor next year ^ th " LuVerne Lady, 90 Years old, is Dead. LuVerne, May 13. Special: Mrs. Mike Wegner, who was ninety-seven years old, passed away at her home Thursday. Funeral services were held at two o clock Sunday afternoon in the Lutheran church, Rev. Brauner conducting the services. She leaves two sons, Paul of LuVerne and Mike of Flasher, North Dakota and a host of other relatives and friends. The remains were laid to rest in the LuVerne cemetery by ihe side of her husband who preceded her several years.ago, its control this year. Heretofore" the zatfonf 0 and separate sto te organi- j D er cent of the wool crop y & ° U 6n The plan provides an advance equal- , "- ninety per cent of the appraised n «f W001 the day U I* ^aded Des Koines. This amounts to 18 best ™£ at th . e Present prloes on t Best grades. Growers will profit by but if the market should , so the wool will not sell I • -.»v,j, the deficit will i in" U ch by the farm toard. ' AM ffi^^ n ^^S« l talgS C to Des Everybody's Drinking K 1 ®**®®^^^ FALSTAFF o»»sw»» and everybody finds it a priceless aid in entertaining. In over indulgence or in moderation FALSTAFF PALE m m You'U Like Our Advertisement at the Rialto il comes from Today and every day drink thia new time beer. SOLD BY ALL DEALERS IN FT. DODGE Distributed by Fort Dodge Bottling Works (k-) , ••«*^iiK';fyximtifa^ifflfjgjfJU at Your Others Do! sl^---—» ^ i aaaaam^JS^sw'a.-.,: carload. 1930 4-H Program Outlined. The committee 'of club leaders JSTo outfit is complete until your 'feet are well fitted. Our idea of shoe value is good fitting, good style, good workmanship and good service —Priced right. Taking all these elements of value into consideration, we invite a thorough and exacting comparison of our shoes. i bureau office on May 7 st, state club leader. The 1930 '^JS* activities for Kos- and Professor W. 0, Wilcox'of the state university was to be the speaker of the fltrftrnnn* ofr—+Via ******* ». A »* MA*** «*. t. _. seneson and Some improved or recommended vari- ties o Louis Bartlett, Titonkaij 6 (gpelandflfa FOOTWEAR For Men, Women and Children, eties of home corn. Garden, vegetable or ornamental County Activities: County fair, September 1-5. county farm bureau picnic stunts. County banquet, November. Club tour for each club or joint tours may be arranged. State Activities: Boys' short course at Ames June 16, 17, 18. Boys' club camp, Camp Foster, July 3-4-5-6 State MM^?^ 21 '. 29 ' Coun ty livestock exhibit, judging teams (grain and livestock). Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress dairy demonstration team (coun- breeda') winners)< J ud S"ig team (dairy - __. "vwow/wa. iiupruve- i T-* develop interest in feeding I f Demonstration and judging teams for To learn'livestock values f.\ st&t f competition will be selected by *-— ' 'contests held throughout the summer and at the county fair. Club short courses at Ames are open to all boys, the fee Including room being $2.50 for three days and the club fiflTnn nr. /"Mr/-\Vi«4i *« «»*«_ A— j.i « > at tilling crop au viiu^lif ylvp Walter sfilMasists the Titan tt shall jxrnftf • wprk. "V*£", Once he hitched it to'hls'house, but the -3S7™.~ Hra« tsss Walter watched those wheels asplnning WOndfiHnir "IJnm akn.,4- _.. 14, Curtis Johnson, of'Waterfown, South Dakota, visited Sunday with his moth? er and other relatives at the F. A, Corey home. v r , • W. Beauman, the local meat market l*rtttl*lOrrtl» 14«*4 Jl__^. « ... activities is open to any boy o in the county-from ten to eig years of age, who will notify tt "Z^ 106 °V helr des ^ to Alms—To make good judges To S2J 6 % d6 5 lre for "vestock improve i ?™'rf ° earn "»vestoc train demonstration teams. Train- ,^t t0rga , nlzatlon and cooperation. Educational, recreational week and - To devel °P and ••..—7, * •""*• j.u ucvejup spores- , i ~"j»i ""= "=c muiuuing room oe- i P> ,17° ^ without bragging In « $2.50 for three days and the club lose without squealing." B camp at Okoboji is open to the first ele- ,nf I 8 mn 0l tt:? aI 5 y :_«**? d?*? ZS5 ^ b T,^ ho _ make Nervations Brownell Shoe Co. IRON" CLAD HOSIERY, ' ' Tiino 1 loan—™ "»"*, cuwjes C1OS6 I-": ,r-" ""J° """ mane reservations veTr onln 1 F ^ se(!ond and thjr d LW&f fee whlch Deludes all expenses year. Questionaire to members on sec- "°" ~—'— ond or third year labors. E. M. Wrisht secretary of State Dairy j• - • - • ' score calves on May 20 an purebred heifer pedigress. Bull calves to be reiptered in breed herd books. Beef steers, entries closed for 1930 BVl niofivt n«.,t..._l. _ » _ -www. | is $3.75 per member. Ledyard Township Meets. ?'J lei r Led y ar d township farm bureau £*, reg £ Ia , r May meetln e at the ? 01 , C T5 home May 2 " The P r o, e or so ^n a number « sh ort talks Carl Olson, secretary of Iowa Beef Irl ^a^.Duhigg of Emmetsburg, Breeders' Association to insbect calvls F»°" g f ehMo , u l ton of Ledyard and Charles on July 28. Heifers, check pedigrees fe ^V,? ^ ed y ard - °°m variety test wondering, "How abouTmy''^^ Nitz had made that tractor go, I will too or surely know Why that tractor digs those holes 'way in the ground. Walter left the house stand still and went plowing down the hill Tearing up sweet clover, root and all. There is where the corn shall grow, that the people all may know That is farmers and the Titan fill the Hip hurrah for Walter's tractor, it is paid for now in full, There is where his Titan shines, not a mortgage nor a lien Like so many other tractors in the field. But our mission here tonight is to have a little fun »---* «, »*Mn* MU3ap£rCtU letting any one know of abouts. nnH. and Miss o foreman o Cora Klnney John Storm and Ethel McMurrav were united in marriage at Blue Earth Minnesota. They were to be at home on a farm in Plum Creek. ceive the coveted play WAS "Onro ^. George Hahn and daughter' Grace of Spencer were visitors at the home of Frank Clark. it tractor, pig or calf or what not. ftFPTrtVO /»«VM« n*««J u > « .- Suitable Gifts for the Graduate Cedar Chest, Wardrobe Trunk, Gladstone or Overnight Cases , - y es n hybrld corn varieties were discussed by County Agent Morr i son Mu . I sical numbers included a piano and cornet duet by Miss Holeomb and Ved valentine, a quarete selection by Mr and Mrs. Holeomb, Mrs. Walter Hans' and Geo. Valentine. Lunch was served by the ladies. A special song by J. H, Holeomb was i?, s . pired by a certain trade whereby Mr Nitz owned a calf or pig or both and Walter Hans owned a Titan tractor It was sung to the tune of "Tramp, Tramp Tramp" and was the source of much amusement for the neighbors who knew the ex P el 'tenees of Walter and ln the "»• which - , • —•"" "•6»"« IICAU inn gee what Walter's Titan's done And we'll find some coffee somewhere you can bet. , Hip hip hurrah, for Ledyard township I farm bureau tonight, ' We shall get acquainted more, have a i social pleasant hour, ' Come again to Ledyard township farm bureau. the Courier, of Bancroft 1 1 ,*~i,r~V' *•*•"««»'• i> by Squire | of Kln ^ lse y WBlJ B«r. A number of> — - out trying thtw IUCK. in tun nnivhw. borhood of Algona but otily « tSKr them had any luck. Boss Stabbing caught six pickerel andIM, J. a seven pound catfish, c. H. Taylor came home from his • Mr. Clark and I S'Sa^JK^^^^A _ T -«r a h , at weelc to Melzar Haggard, summer. " C atal for the Burf " and Hardy Bu «» of „,, . (gold meda ... „„„,„- contes'rwhjoh" wa7'heW* at buy'ww- '-•: I the L a n rin f»l pl ,? ce ,, was . "Heroes of The Burt. """"'"" uua "aray Buell of Lloyd Muckey was th •• T T~i r7ni™i^« 11. I SOn tnnlr flfo*- 4— i.*_ . AlirCQ N6l«* mWDbflG,mY fiuflflol fllk We are farmers dnaenoal We are farmers one and all, big and little, great and small, And we live in Ledyard township, THE LANE AEOMA-TITE TOP Imprisons'the aroma. Genuine walnut cedar 1^ 7C lined chest , , ,_-*^**'*' $32.50 Walnut cedar O/» PA lined chest 1 _«-v..«lv afcADSTONE BAGS Mahogany or black. Partition with portfolio apd shirtfold, Sewed frames 9.75 12,50 17.50 WABDBOBE TEUNKS These trunks contain all the latest, most modern conveniences. 32.50 and 45.00 By tm P rodu °ts of the soil that we do I bill, Hark, now hear our voices blending as we sing with one accord, To the world that this is true, Just as sure as blue is blue They're dependent on us for to get their CASES Bound edge overnight cases, select roebuck leather, black or tan 4,75 7,75 12,50 r 8 best - then (And the city folks must know, the I Wonmust starve , if crops don't grow, Hence we simply have to do our very I DCS5— Then let's up and be acoming, kill tha quack so things can grow, I *JO our very best to see. just how al these things can be, I And vv ~~ — "- you wonder how it's done, Just YOU watch our neighbor here JU8l - you When he elswts his Titan tractor up for Boston Bull Dog Mothers Young Foxes. North Kossuth Record: We have a very strange family in Lakota. Its I headquarters is at the W. W. Rosenau hardware store. The family consist of a Boston bull mother, two bull pups and two sliver foxes. Mr Rosenau specializes in raising s iver foxes, mink, coon and rabbits besides doing a general hardware business. Last year the mother of these w M t ff 1" « uestl on, exercising her wild instinct which was undoubtedly aggravated by her captivity, vu-tually destroyed a fine litter. This year she again showed a restive disposition when her pups were a few days old, by carrying them around and apparently looking for a chance to escape with her young that she might raise them in I their natural environment Mr. Rosenau feared for their safety i j he promptly secured the services or the mother dog in question who is now showing the same tender consideration for these savage little creatures as she does for her own more highly domesticated offspring. ' The foxes, bull pups and mother are all doing nicely and seem very happy in each other's company. It will be very interesting to watch the attitude of each toward the other as each, Class develops into mature individual oi their respective species. Twenty Years Ago. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bode were the parents of a baby girl born that week Saturday. thSf*' ¥*? ^ a a sta P«>n were on -heir claim to Montana and Intended to stay there all summer. GoUmw Brothers circus was due to Show In Algona and fill the kids were enthused over the prMpeot; »r. ana Mrs. M. J. Reneflok were in Rods CamnSf" Camp Stoves to $15.00 Kohlhaas Hardware

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free